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Adolf Hitler speaking over the radio microphone (May 9, 1934). PowerPoint Presentation
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Adolf Hitler speaking over the radio microphone (May 9, 1934).

Adolf Hitler speaking over the radio microphone (May 9, 1934).

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Adolf Hitler speaking over the radio microphone (May 9, 1934).

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  1. World War Looms Germany invades neighboring countries and launches the Holocaust—the systematic killing of millions of Jews and other “non-Aryans.” The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor ushers the U.S. into World War II. Adolf Hitler speaking over the radio microphone (May 9, 1934). NEXT

  2. Dictators Threaten World Peace SECTION 1 SECTION 2 War in Europe The Holocaust SECTION 3 America Moves Toward War SECTION 4 World War Looms NEXT

  3. Section 1 Dictators Threaten World Peace The rise of rulers with total power in Europe and Asia lead to World War II. NEXT

  4. SECTION 1 Dictators Threaten World Peace Nationalism Grips Europe and Asia • Failures of the World War I Peace Settlement • Treaty of Versailles causes anger, resentment in Europe • Germany resents blame for war, loss of colonies, border territories • Russia resents loss of lands used to create other nations • New democracies flounder under social, economic problems • Dictators rise; driven by nationalism, desire for more territory Continued . . . NEXT

  5. SECTION 1 Image continuedNationalism Grips Europe and Asia • Joseph Stalin transforms the Soviet Union • 1922 V. I. Lenin establishes Soviet Union after civil war • 1924 Joseph Stalin takes over: • - replaces private farms with collectives • - creates second largest industrial power; famines kill millions • - purges anyone who threatens his power; 8–13 million killed • • Totalitarian government exerts almost complete control over people Continued . . . NEXT

  6. SECTION 1 Image continuedNationalism Grips Europe and Asia The Rise of Fascism in Italy • Unemployment, inflation lead to bitter strikes, some communist-led • Middle, upper classes want stronger leaders • Fascism stresses nationalism, needs of state above individual • Benito Mussolini plays on fears of economic collapse, communism • Supported by government officials, police, army • 1922 appointed head of government, establishes totalitarian state Continued . . . NEXT

  7. SECTION 1 continuedNationalism Grips Europe and Asia • The Nazis Take Over Germany • • Adolf Hitler leader of National Socialist German Workers’ Party • • Mein Kampf—basic beliefs of Nazism, based on extreme nationalism • Wants to unite German-speaking people, enforce racial “purification” • 1932, 6 million unemployed; many men join Hitler’s private army • Nazis become strongest political party; Hitler named chancellor • Dismantles democratic Weimar Republic; establishes Third Reich Continued . . . NEXT

  8. SECTION 1 Map continuedNationalism Grips Europe and Asia • Militarists Gain Control in Japan • 1931, Nationalist military leaders seize Manchuria • League of Nations condemns action; Japan quits League • Militarists take control of Japanese government • Aggression in Europe and Africa • 1933, Hitler quits League; 1935, begins military buildup • - sends troops into Rhineland, League does nothing to stop him • 1935, League fails to stop Mussolini’s invasion of Ethiopia Continued . . . NEXT

  9. SECTION 1 continuedNationalism Grips Europe and Asia • Civil War Breaks Out in Spain • 1936, General Francisco Franco rebels against Spanish republic • - Spanish Civil War begins • Hitler, Mussolini back Franco; Stalin aids opposition • - Western democracies remain neutral • War leads to Rome-Berlin Axis—alliance between Italy and Germany • 1939, Franco wins war, becomes fascist dictator NEXT

  10. SECTION 1 Image The United States Responds Cautiously • Americans Cling to Isolationism • Public is outraged at profits of banks, arms dealers during WW I • Americans become isolationists; FDR backs away from foreign policy • 1935 Neutrality Acts try to keep U.S. out of future wars • - outlaws arms sales, loans to nations at war • Neutrality Breaks Down • 1937 Japan launches new attack on China; FDR sends aid to China • FDR wants to isolate aggressor nations to stop war NEXT

  11. Section 2 War in Europe Using the sudden mass attack called blitzkrieg; Germany invades and quickly conquers many European countries. NEXT

  12. SECTION 2 Interactive War in Europe Austria and Czechoslovakia Fall • Union with Austria • Post WW I division of Austria-Hungary creates fairly small Austria • Majority of Austrians are German, favor unification with Germany • 1938, German troops march into Austria unopposed, union complete • U.S., rest of world do nothing to stop Germany Continued . . . NEXT

  13. SECTION 2 Interactive continuedAustria and Czechoslovakia Fall • Bargaining for the Sudetenland • 3 million German-speakers in Sudetenland • Hitler claims Czechs abuse Sudeten Germans, masses troops on border • 1938, Prime Ministers Daladier, Neville Chamberlain meet with Hitler • Sign Munich Agreement, hand Sudetenland over to Germany • • Winston Churchill condemns appeasement policy, warns war will follow • • Appeasement—giving up principles to pacify an aggressor NEXT

  14. SECTION 2 Interactive The German Offensive Begins • The Soviet Union Declares Neutrality • March 1939, German troops occupy rest of Czechoslovakia • Hitler charges Poles mistreat Germans in Poland • Many think he’s bluffing; invading Poland would bring two-front war • Stalin, Hitler sign nonaggression pact—will not attack each other • Sign second, secret pact agreeing to divide Poland between them Continued . . . NEXT

  15. SECTION 2 Interactive continuedThe German Offensive Begins • Blitzkrieg in Poland • Sept. 1939, Hitler overruns Poland in blitzkrieg, lightning war • Germany annexes western Poland; U.S.S.R. attacks, annexes east • France, Britain declare war on Germany; World War II begins • The Phony War • French, British soldiers on Maginot Line face Germans in sitzkrieg • Stalin annexes Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania; defeats Finland • 1940, Hitler invades Denmark, Norway, then Low Countries NEXT

  16. SECTION 2 Interactive France and Britain Fight On • The Fall of France • German army goes through Ardennes, bypassing French, British • British, French trapped on Dunkirk; ferried to safety in UK • 1940, Italy invades France from south; Germans approach Paris • France falls; Germans occupy northern France • Nazi puppet government set up in southern France • General Charles de Gaulle sets up government-in-exile in England Continued . . . NEXT

  17. SECTION 2 Image continuedFrance and Britain Fight On • The Battle of Britain • Summer 1940, Germany prepares fleet to invade Britain • Battle of Britain—German planes bomb British targets • Britain uses radar to track, shoot down German planes • Hitler calls off invasion of Britain • Germans, British continue to bomb each other’s cities NEXT

  18. Section 3 The Holocaust During the Holocaust, the Nazis systematically execute 6 million Jews and 5 million other “non-Aryans.” NEXT

  19. SECTION 3 Image The Holocaust The Persecution Begins • Jews Targeted • Europe has long history of anti-Semitism • Germans believe Hitler’s claims, blame Jews for problems • Nazis take away citizenship, jobs, property; require Star of David • • Holocaust—murder of 11 million people, more than half are Jews • Kristallnacht • • Kristallnacht—Nazis attack Jewish homes, businesses, synagogues • About 100 Jews killed, hundreds injured, 30,000 arrested Continued . . . NEXT

  20. SECTION 3 continuedThe Persecution Begins • A Flood of Jewish Refugees • 1938, Nazis try to speed up Jewish emigration • France has 40,000 refugees, Britain 80,000; both refuse more • U.S. takes 100,000, many “persons of exceptional merit” • Americans fear strain on economy, enemy agents; much anti-Semitism • The Plight of the St. Louis • Coast Guard prevents passengers on St. Louis from disembarking • Ship forced to return to Europe; most passengers killed in Holocaust NEXT

  21. SECTION 3 Image Hitler’s “Final Solution” The Condemned • Hitler’s Final Solution—slavery, genocide of “inferior” groups • Genocide—deliberate, systematic killing of an entire population • Target Jews, gypsies, freemasons, Jehovah’s Witnesses, unfit Germans • Nazi death squads round up Jews, shoot them • Forced Relocation • Jews forced into ghettos, segregated areas in Polish cities • Some form resistance movements; others maintain Jewish culture Continued . . . NEXT

  22. SECTION 3 Image continuedHitler’s “Final Solution” • Concentration Camps • Many Jews taken to concentration camps, or labor camps • - families often separated • Camps originally prisons; given to SS to warehouse “undesirables” • Prisoners crammed into wooden barracks, given little food • Work dawn to dusk, 7 days per week • Those too weak to work are killed NEXT

  23. SECTION 3 Image The Final Stage • Mass Exterminations • Germans build death camps; gas chambers used to kill thousands • On arrival, SS doctors separate those who can work • Those who can’t work immediately killed in gas chamber • At first bodies buried in pits; later cremated to cover up evidence • Some are shot, hanged, poisoned, or die from experiments Continued . . . NEXT

  24. SECTION 3 continuedThe Final Stage • The Survivors • About 6 million Jews killed in death camps, massacres • Some escape, many with help from ordinary people • Some survive concentration camps • - survivors forever changed by experience NEXT

  25. Section 4 America Moves Toward War In response to the fighting in Europe, the United States provides economic and military aid to help the Allies achieve victory. NEXT

  26. SECTION 4 America Moves Toward War The United States Musters Its Forces • Moving Cautiously Away from Neutrality • 1939, FDR persuades Congress to pass “cash-and-carry” provision • Argues will help France, Britain defeat Hitler, keep U.S. out of war • The Axis Threat • 1940, FDR tries to provide Britain “all aid short of war” • Germany, Japan, Italy sign Tripartite Pact, mutual defense treaty • - become known as Axis Powers • Pact aimed at keeping U.S. out of war by forcing fight on two oceans Continued . . . NEXT

  27. SECTION 4 continuedThe United States Musters Its Forces • Building U.S. Defenses • Nazi victories in 1940 lead to increased U.S. defense spending • First peacetime draft enacted—Selective Training and Service Act: • - draftees to serve for 1 year in Western Hemisphere only • Roosevelt Runs for a Third Term • FDR breaks two-term tradition, runs for reelection • Republican Wendell Willkie has similar views on war • FDR reelected with 55% of votes NEXT

  28. SECTION 4 Image “The Great Arsenal of Democracy” • The Lend-Lease Plan • FDR tells nation if Britain falls, Axis powers free to conquer world • - U.S. must become “arsenal of democracy” • By late 1940, Britain has no more cash to buy U.S. arms • 1941 Lend-Lease Act—U.S. to lend or lease supplies for defense • Supporting Stalin • 1941, Hitler breaks pact with Stalin, invades Soviet Union • Roosevelt sends lend-lease supplies to Soviet Union Continued . . . NEXT

  29. SECTION 4 Interactive continued“The Great Arsenal of Democracy” • German Wolf Packs • Hitler deploys U-boats to attack supply convoys • Wolf packs—groups of up to 40 submarines patrol North Atlantic • - sink supply ships • FDR allows navy to attack German U-boats in self-defense NEXT

  30. SECTION 4 Chart FDR Plans for War • The Atlantic Charter • FDR’s proposal to extend the term of draftees passes House by 1 vote • FDR, Churchill issue Atlantic Charter—joint declaration of war aims • Charter is basis of “A Declaration of the United Nations” or Allies • • Allies—nations that fight Axis powers; 26 nations sign Declaration • Shoot on Sight • Germans fire on U.S. ship, FDR orders navy to shoot U-boats on sight • U-boat attacks lead Senate to repeal ban on arming merchant ships NEXT

  31. SECTION 4 Interactive Japan Attacks the United States • Japan’s Ambitions in the Pacific • • Hideki Tojo—chief of staff of army that invades China, prime minister • Japan seizes French bases in Indochina; U.S. cuts off trade • Japan needs oil from U.S. or must take Dutch East Indies oil fields • Peace Talks are Questioned • 1941 U.S. breaks Japanese codes; learns Japan planning to attack U.S. • Peace talks with Japan last about 1 month • December 6, Japanese envoy instructed to reject all U.S. proposals Continued . . . NEXT

  32. SECTION 4 Interactive Chart continuedJapan Attacks the United States • The Attack on Pearl Harbor • December 7, 1941 Japanese attack Pearl Harbor • 2,403 Americans killed; 1,178 wounded • Over 300 aircraft, 21 ships destroyed or damaged • Reaction to Pearl Harbor • Congress approves FDR’s request for declaration of war against Japan • Germany, Italy declare war on U.S. • U.S. unprepared to fight in both Atlantic, Pacific Oceans NEXT

  33. This is the end of the chapter presentation of lecture notes. Click the HOME or EXIT button.